Jul22 by Jon Rappoport Why did mega-corporations accept the Covid lockdowns? by Jon Rappoport July 22, 2020 (To join our email list, click here.) Airlines, hotel chains—you name it, they all folded when the lockdowns were imposed. They closed up shop, they took a knee, they opted for bailouts. Why? The CEOs of these […]
New Earth Project 27.6K subscribers Sentenced to 8 years in prison for a crime, which was manufactured to entrap her – Bibi Bacchus, did not roll over and die, which the corrupt police and judiciary expected of her. Instead she studied the highest expression of international law (UCC) and came out after 7 years and […]
A fundamental change is underway in stock market investing, and the spin-off effects are poised to dramatically impact corporate America.
In the past, individuals and large institutions mostly invested in actively managed mutual funds, such as Fidelity, in which fund managers pick stocks with the aim of beating the market. But since the financial crisis of 2008, investors have shifted to index funds, which replicate established stock indices, such as the S&P 500.
The magnitude of the change is astounding: from 2007 to 2016, actively managed funds have recorded outflows of roughly US$1,200 billion, while index funds had inflows of over US$1,400 billion.
In the first quarter of 2017, index funds brought in more than US$200 billion – the highest quarterly value on record.